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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  February 4, 2013 7:00am-9:00am PST

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goal line stand to win the lombardi trophy. how could it be any other way than that? >> baltimore! baltimore! we're coming home baby! we did it! in california at least eight people were killed and dozens more were injured when a tour bus struck a pickup truck and rolled over. investigators in texas are still trying to determine why an iraq war vet allegedly killed former navy s.e.a.l. chris kyle. a family of four, including a 7-month-old baby were flying over utah when the plane developed problems. miraculously no one was hurt. >> is everybody okay? we are entering the seventh day of the hostage standoff in alabama. a 5-year-old boy is still being held in an underground bunker. a royal disturbance in london where police used a taser to subdue a knife wielding man outside buckingham palace. for some the big game is all about the commercials. >> that kiss between the model and the nerd went on and on and on. >> superdome, one, two, three,
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four. >> when beyonce took the stage at the superdome for the halftime performance, she brought her "a" game. >> and all that matters. >> i want to make sure we're doing everything we can to make the sport safer. for those of us that like to see a big hit, we're probably going to be occasionally frustrated. >> on "cbs this morning." >> 30 years from now the nfl will definitely still be here bigger and better, and you'll probably still be here doing "face the nation." welcome to "cbs this morning." the baltimore ravens are waking up as nfl champions after an unforgettable super bowl. they beat san francisco 34-31 in a game that featured a half hour blackout followed by a stirring comeback. >> the ravens and their fans celebrated inside the superdome after the 49ers' final drive fell a few yards short. there were also wild
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celebrations in the streets of baltimore. police say there were minor disturbances but no serious violence and our armen keteyian was inside the nfl nerve center when the power went out at the superdome. what his cameras captured in just a moment. first, jeff glor at the ravens super bowl hotel in new orleans. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. good morning to our viewers in the west. at 4:14 this was the longest super bowl in history. it may also have been the most bizarre. >> flacco end zone, a touchdown! >> reporter: the game had all the makings of a blowout until the blackout. shortly after the ravens went up 28-6, a power outage led to mass confusion. for millions watching at home and 70,000 plus inside the dome. >> i thought it was voodoo. i thought it was saints voodoo. >> reporter: did you know what was going on? >> we didn't know what was going on. we figured maybe the halftime show was too much for everybody, and they took out the
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electricity. ♪ >> reporter: the halftime show a story in and of itself beyonce's promised non-lip sync performance was looking to be the most dramatic part of the evening. ♪ because the ravens were dominating driven by joe flacco's three touchdown passes in the first half. >> flacco for the touchdown. >> reporter: and jacoby jones stunning runback in the second. >> jones is past the 50 and he is flying. inside the 20, and a kickoff return 109 yards and the touchdown. >> reporter: then a different kind of surge. >> hey, the next time you decide to plug in your phone charger, give us a warning, will you? >> reporter: jim nantz was calling the game. you're up there. you lose communications. >> we were out. we were completely dark. i couldn't even see my chart boards or anything. i wasn't even sure if they'd be able to restart the game tonight.
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>> reporter: they did, but it took 34 minutes, as players and announcers stretched. when the power came back so did the 49ers. >> in for the touchdown. gore has the touchdown. inside the 10 for the touchdown. >> reporter: they were up big. they came back big. did you expect that? >> i did because i watched the atlanta game. atlanta was up 17-0 in that game and they came back and won. >> reporter: in the end, a last-minute defensive stand and a disputed noncall led to john harbaugh's team beating his brother jim's 34-31. >> it wasn't perfect. it wasn't pretty but it was us. >> reporter: earning flacco the mvp. >> it hasn't sunk in yet. crazy. unbelievable. tough to put into words. >> reporter: a super bowl that will be remembered as much for winning plays as losing power. >> we go from a blowout to a blackout to a classic game. >> yeah. one of the most memorable super bowls of all time.
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>> and the ravens have won it. >> reporter: the superdome spent $336 million on repairs after katrina. the superdome and the energy company entergy are blaming this issue on an abnormality. charlie, norah? >> an abnormality. thank you, jeff. we head across town to the superdome. armen keteyian is there with new video from the moment the game went dark. it's a story only we can bring you. armen, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. good morning, norah. i had literally just finished an interview with the man in charge of the nfl's entire super bowl game day operation inside the control room when the power went out. the interview was part of a behind the scenes 60 minutes sports story to air wednesday night on showtime. we were talking about the halftime timing clock and the fact that beyonce's show had run three minutes long when everything changed. the search for answers never
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coming through during the 34-minute blackout. >> the 50 yard line time clock here is so low that had it been illuminated during the halftime show, it would have been in every shot. so we took that out and put it up there so i could see it. >> it uh-oh. we lost lights. >> all right. we're going to a manual override. >> reporter: almost two minutes into the second half the power went out. the nfl control room there was no panic but there was an undeniable amount of uncertainty about the cause. >> let's give people the p.a. give people the p.a. do we have p.a.? do we have access to p.a.? frank, we lost the ac. >> what does that mean? >> that means we have to do the buzz time. >> what does that mean? >> that means about a 20-minute delay. >> reporter: as of yet, no definitive answer as to the
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blackout but both entergy, the new orleans power company, and the superdome issued a joint statement. in it they said "a piece of equipment that is designed to monitor electrical load sensed an abnormality in the system. once the issue was detected the sensing equipment operated as designed and opened a breaker, causing the power to be partially cut to the superdome in order to isolate the issue." so it's an ak normtabnormality, charlie, and it's only added, that statement, i think, confusion to the issue. >> armen, it's incredible that you were there. how worried was everyone and how chaotic was it? >> reporter: it wasn't chaotic, norah, but there was definitely this apprehensive sense of what was going on. the first thing that comes to mind obviously, jeff miller who's the head of nfl security, was sitting right next to frank. the first thing is it's some sort of a terrorist or issue there. then things calmed down. frank is very cool, unassuming. he basically went through a
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checklist trying to figure out what was happening. it took him several minutes before he had any sense of really what was going on. >> armen keteyian thanks. you can see armen's full behind the scenes report on "60 minutes sports" wednesday at 10:00 p.m. eastern and pacific on showtime. for the two weeks leading up to super bowl xlvii, much of the talk was about the two head coaches, both named harbaugh. after the games, ravens head coach john harbaugh talked about facing his younger brother jim, coach of the 49ers. >> the way that game played out when it was 28-6 and the lights went out and whatever happened i just knew with that -- with jim harbaugh being on the other sideline and all those years we've been together, that that game was going to be a dogfight right to the end, that those guys were coming back. there's no greater competitor. there's no greater coach in the national football league or in the world, as far as i'm concerned, than jim harbaugh. >> nice tribute to his brother. still ahead from new orleans, we'll talk to coach harbaugh about the way he and his family
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celebrated last night. and we've asked a focus group to show us the best and worst super bowl ads. right before the super bowl president obama sat down with "cbs evening news" anchor scott pely about an exclusive interview. he was asked about the economy shrinking in the last quarter of 2012. >> i don't think the issue right now is raising rates. the question is if we're going to be serious about reducing our deficit, can we combine some smart spending cuts because there's still some waste in government. can we reform our health care programs in particular because we spend a lot more on health care than every other country does, and we don't get better outcomes. there's a lot of waste in the system. there are things we can do to reduce health care costs. and can we close some loopholes and deductions that folks who are well connected and have a lot of accountants and lawyers can take advantage of. they end up paying lower rates than a bus driver or a cop. can we close some of those
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loopholes? if you combine those things together, then we can not only reduce our deficit, but we can continue to invest in things like education and research and development that are going to help us grow. washington cannot continually operate under a cloud of crisis. that freezes up consumers. it gets businesses worried. we can't afford these self-inflicted wounds. there is a way for us to solve these budget problems in a responsible way through a balanced approach that the vast majority of people agree with. if we do that there's no reason why. we can't have strong growth in 2013. we can't have washington dysfunction getting in the way. >> charlie, it's interesting to hear the president say they do need additional revenue, but it's not going to come from raising rates again. that will be sort of this next battle they're fighting. >> closing loopholes. >> and also the president is going to be heading to minnesota for a push for stronger gun control laws. that will be the next thing on
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his agenda. new details are emerging from a natural gas facility in algeria. the siege left 27 foreign workers and 19 kidnappers dead. they planned to blow up the plant and turn it into a huge bomb. we spoke to marc on "60 minutes" in his first interview since he escaped from the plant. >> this is not an easy interview to do. this is the first interview you have done. why did you decide it's important to tell the story? >> it's an opportunity to pay tribute and respect to the guys that can't get up here and tell their story. we're just a group of guys trying to make a living for our families. no different than anyone else here in the united states. and on that particular day, over 800 people unarmed were attacked by a group of terrorists heavily armed, and we absolutely were overwhelmed. we had no opportunity to escape
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initially. it happened very quickly. and as a result of it there was a lot of people held hostage for a number of days, and a lot of those people never survived in the end. >> in this conversation, you will hear the fear inside of these people as they were locked in their offices, and they could hear people knocking on each door down the hallway, knowing that they have maybe minutes to live. what do you do? what do you say? what do you think? >> they feel blessed to have made it out alive. >> boy, they do. you can see more of the interview with marc cobb and two of his colleagues who survived later on "cbs this morning." the full interview will air on "60 minutes" this sunday night. police on the east and west coast investigating a pair of bus accidents. the tour bus collision in california ended with eight dead. it smashed into a tractor trailer. the day before a tour bus in boston slammed into an overpass
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ripping the roof off the bus. at least 35 people were injured, one critically. the bus was carrying high school students who were visiting harvard. police say the roadway has a ten foot. >> the alabama hostage drama in its seventh day. the school bus driver allegedly shot by jimmy lee dikes was laid to rest yesterday. dikes remains underground with his 5-year-old captive. manuel, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and norah, and good morning out west. we are expecting an update from police in a few hours. so far they have reported little progress but say they're still communicating with dikes. details about communications with the suspect jimmy lee dikes remains scarce. dikes did allow police to lower crackers and a red hot wheels car into the underground bunker for his hostage a 5-year-old identified only as ethan. >> he loves his little cars. >> reporter: cindy steiner is a
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friend of ethan's family. she says he has autism. >> i know he cried and i know he wants his mama because he's never really been away from her. >> reporter: police say dikes appears to be caring for ethan. >> i want to thank him for taking care of our child. >> reporter: neighbors remember dikes for his anti-government rants, but cbs news has learned that dikes is a decorated veteran. he serves in the navy in the late '60s, based in japan and california, and received awards for good conduct. just miles from the standoff, hundreds gathered to remember slain bus driver charld polin jr. siks shot polin on tuesday when he stormed this school bus. robbie bachelor is also a school bus driver. >> he laid down his life for the kids on that bus. >> reporter: children are back in school today for the first time since the shooting. we also learned ethan could
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spend his birthday as a hostage. he turns 6:00 on wednesday. charlie and norah? >> manuel bojorquez, thank you. john miller is a hostage negotiator and has been involved in other standoffs. good morning. they've been in the bunker for six days. this poor boy may spend his birthday in there. he's 6 years old. there are signs he's being cared for? >> the good signs are you've got that kind of, one, you're going to develop stockholm syndrome named after a famous bank robbery in stockholm where the captor and the captive start to bond. you can see signs when dikes asks for coloring books, for crayons, he allowses the medication to come in. he's trying to provide for this boy. as time goes on this bond will increase. it also happens with negotiators. there's going to be a primary negotiator who started this conversation and a backup negotiator. over this many days there are
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going to be others and he's going to develop relationships of trust with them as he asks for things and they give him things, and he's asked for things in return. that's developing too. that can only get better probably not worse. >> what cothey worry about? >> what they worry about is they can control the conversation to some extent, but the roller coaster of jimmy dikes' own emotions, one would argue might not be a stable person. they have to manage that in that conversation, and sometimes they want to do what they call a controlled probe to stir things up if there's no conversation. other times, they want to talk him down if he's getting excited. they want to keep that even if they can. >> how do they do that? >> the controlled probe. if someone then at least you have a conversation going. on the other hand, when somebody is getting excited for perspective, they say let's see
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what's going on here. we're fine let's bring this down a notch. >> all right. john miller. thank you. time to show you the morning's headlines from around the globe. the federal government wants to create a more powerful wireless network. it would allow consumers to surf the web without using a pay. google and microsoft say free-for-all wireless is a good idea. the school girl shot by the taliban is recovering in england. moments ago, a video of malala was released. she is getting better day by day. and the 500-year-old remains of richard iii have been confirmed. the skeleton was found underneath a parking lot. retailers, banks and shoppers are adjusting to life without the penny as ottawa
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phases out the coin starting today. some are spending hundreds of thank you thousands of dollars to revamp the system. the penny is being pha we are looking at a log of fog around bay area. some places seeing visibilities less than an 1/8 of a mile. being to take time for that to break up. temperatures until the 30s and the 40s. i think by the afternoon, the fog will be sitting out toward the coastline. it will keep you cool there as well. only in the 50s. 60s in the bay and the valley. next couple of days, chance of showers returns on thursday. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by subway restaurants. subway build your better breakfast breakfast.
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navy s.e.a.l. chris kyles killed more men than any other sniper in acan when history writes of the conflicts, he'll be in the conversation of one of the greats. >> now a fellow veteran is charged with shooting and killing the warrior and best-selling author. plus vanishing in turkey. the death of a new york city mother is being called murder. we'll have an update from istanbul on "cbs this morning."
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the cheerios bandit got you again? [ both laugh ] ♪ the one and only, cheerios ♪ nom, nom, nom. ♪ the one and only, cheerios ♪ america just this is a cbs5 eyewitness news morning update. happy monday 7:26 i'm frank mallicoat. big news today, the super bowl, 49ers come home to the bay area later this afternoon after falling short in super bowl
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xlvii. this record tieing kickoff return with baltimore up by 22 to start the second half. colin kaepernick's touchdown brought them within two and fell short by a field goal. san francisco police report 25 arrests during and after the game. and a super bowl barbecue may have started a fire on union street in san francisco. most of the fire damage was to the outside of the building. they got it out quickly. traffic and i think you're going to like the forecast, too. it's coming up right after the break. [ wind howling ] easier than actually going to the bank. mobile check deposit. easier banking. standard at citibank. at embassy suites, you get more delicious moreness every morning with a free breakfast made just the way you like it. with a breakfast like this, you could pretty much handle anything. anything? anything. [ screams ] a
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♪ o beautiful for spacious skies for amber waves of grain ♪ ♪ for purple mountain majesty
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above the fruited plain ♪ the most beautiful moment of the super bowl was watching those children from sandy hook elementary school singing that song. >> a reminder the super bowl was more than a football game. >> that's right. welcome back to "cbs this morning." chris kyles was the most lethal sniper in u.s. history. he earned two silver stars and five bronze stars for his bravery. >> the war hero and best-selling author has been shot to death not on the battlefield but here at home. chip reid is in washington. chip, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and norah. chris kyles survived six shootings and two bomb attacks in iraq. he retired and later started a company. it was while doing just that aiding a fellow veteran, that he
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lost his life. chris kyles was so deadly accurate in combat that insurgents in iraq put a $20,000 bounty on his head and dubbed him the devil of rahmani but he was known as the legend. >> we were aware early on that something special for lack of a better term was unfolds. >> reporter: kyles spotted an insurgent. he shot and killed him from 21 football fields away. on saturday an american veteran did what iraqi militants could not. kyles was apparently killed by a troubled marine eddie ray roushth. >> while it seems backward, i think it could be a huge benefit to veterans.
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>> reporter: he also killed his friend chad littlefield and fled in kyles' black pickup truck before being caught. he said being a sniper was not about racking up numbers but protecting his comrades. there were two s.e.a.l.s he couldn't affect. >> sat down put my head in my knees and started balling. the war took a toll on his family too. he gave up the warrior's life in 2009 for the sake of his wife and two young children. >> i took it as an ultimatum, either you get out or she and my kids were going to be gone. >> of course he looked at that and thought the marriage would be of and he's probably right. >> reporter: as a civilian he appeared in the reality show "stars & stripes kwpgts and wrote the bestseller "american sniper." he'll be one of those guys in
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the books when history writes of these conflicts. he'll be in the conversation as one of the greats. >> reporter: authorities in texas recovered a semiautomatic rifle from rout's house but have been unable to determine the motive. he's been arraigned. as for kyle his highly anticipated second book was due to be released in may. norah and charlie, he was only 38 years old. >> two silver stars and five stars. they say when they write the history of the war he'll be part of the conversation. >> i know. very sad. it will bring attention to ptsd. he was trying to help other veterans. a search for an american mother in turkey has been found. they think she was killed by a blow to the head. holly williams is in istanbul. >> reporter: sarai see air.
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it's come to a tragic end with the discovery of her body here in the historic heart of istanbul. the turkish police found sarai sierra here. a terrible conclusion to the young mother's overseas trip. she traveled alone after a friend who planned to go with her cancelled. in a last phone call with her family she told them she was going to take photographs of a bridge in inistanbul. she was to return that day but never boarded the flight. when she didn't arrive home her husband steven traveled to find his missing wife. >> we need to bring this young lady back home to her family and her husband. >> reporter: the turk eric police and husband form add special unit to find the american in the hope that it
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would spark sbun's memory. back home her family and friends prayed she was safe. >> sarai loved turkey. she wanted to come home. she missed her kids her husband, her family. >> reporter: the hopes that she would be discovered alive have now been crush. they detain add turkish man who was her last known contact before she was killed but he was later released and it's not clear if there are any suspects in what is now a murder investigation. for "cbs this morning," holly williams istanbul turkey. and boeing dreamliner jets were grounded last month because of battery fires. now there's a new concern about those batter
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the overpass and we were just told that there's carburetor ice. this is kind of exciting. i'm not worried. think we're going to be just fine. >> the cell phone camera was rolling as it crash-landed in utah. five people were aboard including a 7-month-old baby. >> is everybody okay? >> yes. >> i'm okay. >> i'm fine. >> okay. >> can you imagine? none of them were hurt. welcome back to "cbs this morning." air india kept flying some of its p 87 airline jets even
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after. lithium ion batteries were aboard the plane. that troubles cbs news aviation and safety expert captain chesley sullenberger. >> this recent change of carrier of batterers on passenger jets doesn't make sense in the light of what we've seen with the batteries. there's so much we don't know. until the root cause has been identified and corrective actions have been implemented it's an unreasonable risk to ask our passengers to deal with. >> if they had known this was true, if there was problems with these lithium ion batteries, why are they still doing it? >> it's a major disconnect. there was a fatal crash in dubai. the faa knew back in 2007 boeing wants to use these kind of batteryies and said to them all
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right, but yo have to make sure you have a fire suppression that can handle it. it was probably the most flammable you can use and we really didn't know what was going to happen until this stuff happened. the irony here is as a passenger today, most airlines will tell you you cannot check a lithium ion battery in your luggage on the plane and yet the airline is allowed to carry it as a cargo. this is a disconnect. >> it's going get changed. >> yes. >> what about the serial numbers on the planes? >> investigators are looking at the batteries and charging systems but they're looking at the numbers. they were so delayed in their production line that a lot of these planes sat on the narc going if there where for 12 13rk months. they're trying to figure out whether the earlier serial numbers were affected in the fires or not. >> how lock do you think it will take for them to come to some conclusion or focus on this? >> the bottom line is they're
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going to have to replace the batteries. that means new engineering work and new certification. it may not be going anywhere. >> what does it mean for boeing? >> well right now there are a lot of airlines angry at boeing. two are asking for loss of revenue. another says we're not going to take delivery of a new plane until you fix this. it's one thing for bowing to say we're going to ramp up the production line. after all, over 800 planes have been ordered but you can't deliver it until you test drive it and you can't test drive it if it's grounded. >> engineering-wising how difficult is it going to be to replace the batteries? >> the other ironic thing is what does it mean for passengers who because of the later generation stations they now have charging stations at your seats. what do you think charges your computers and phones?
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they could overheat. you're going to have a fire and put out the fire will be a problem. in the boston case it took the boston fire department 40 minutes to put out a fire that was on the ground. from clydesdales to colas, super bowl commercials are meant to leave a lasting impression. we'll show you this year's standouts. that's next on "cbs this morning."
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] concept. calvin klein underwear. 360 seamless technology. [ john ] we really love tailgating. my time to shine is the smoked pulled pork. but we also really like a great pulled pork sandwich even when we can't make the game. some people even like it better. really? yep. [ male announcer ] new oscar mayer carving board pulled pork, get that delicious slow smoked taste without the hassle. [ female announcer ] when a woman wears a pad she can't always move the way she wants. now you can.
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one non-narcotic pill a day, every day can help reduce this pain. tell your doctor right away if your mood worsens, you have unusual changes in mood or behavior or thoughts of suicide. anti-depressants can increase these in children, teens, and young adults. cymbalta is not for children under 18. people taking maois, linezolid or thioridazine or with uncontrolled glaucoma should not take cymbalta. taking it with nsaid pain relievers, aspirin or blood thinners may increase bleeding risk. severe liver problems, some fatal, were reported. signs include abdominal pain and yellowing skin or eyes. tell your doctor about all your medicines, including those for migraine and while on cymbalta call right away if you have high fever, confusion and stiff muscles or serious allergic skin reactions like blisters peeling rash, hives, or mouth sores to address possible life-threatening conditions. talk about your alcohol use, liver disease and before you reduce or stop cymbalta. dizziness or fainting may occur upon standing. take the next step. talk to your doctor. cymbalta can help. this cold season, nasal congestion won't stop me. i made the clear choice.
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claritin-d. decongestant products on the shelf can take hours to start working. claritin-d starts to work in just 30 minutes. power through nasal congestion fast. get claritin-d at the pharmacy counter. [ female announcer ] share great news with the dollar menu. an amazing new taste to share. ♪ ♪ dollar menu. always sharing all your favorites for just a dollar, everyday. ♪ ♪ >> sure is. >> make a deal with me kid, you can have the car and everything that goes along with it.
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♪ please allow me to introduce myself ♪ >> quite an ad there. you know the super bowl isn't just fun and games. it's a platform for advertisers and bill whitaker looks at the most memorable commercials. >> reporter: where else could you find a vengeful goat demanding doritos, m&ms in love -- ♪ i would do anything for love ♪ >> reporter: -- or singing sensation psy. >> gangnam style. >> reporter: super bowls, of course, paying $4 million for 60 seconds of airtime. >> can i use a dongle with this? does it make you uncomfortable if i use the word "dongle"?
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what's the cloud? where is the cloud? are we in the cloud now? >> reporter: joe montana in the form of a stain. and the annually awkward moment, courtesy of some of the ads were most poignant, a jeep commercial where oprah honored the nation's troops. >> we're more than a family. we are a nation. >> reporter: and a ram truck ad that pays tribute to america's farmers. >> and said i need a care taker so god made a farmer. >> reporter: and budweiser tugged aet the nation's heartstrings telling the story of a money who raised a clydesdale colt and the horse who later remembered the man who made him a star. for "cbs this morning," bill wit
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ter, los angeles. >> extraordinary talent that people can do this. >> oh in the ads. it was must-see tv. not just the game but all the ads. >> i loved hearing paul harvey's voice on the farmers. we'll show you focus groups to see which ads paid off and which ones will soon be forgotten. we'll show you how our groups voted. that ice 'head on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by lifestyle lift. find out how you can light up your life.
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the har-bowl was one of the greatest super bowls. we'll talk to john harbaugh coming up on "cbs this morning." your local news is next. this is a cbs a 5 eyewitness news morning update. 7:56 on this monday, i'm frank mallicoat. it's all about football this morning. the after math, 49ers set to return this afternoon to manetta
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international airport. but what a show, nearly a big come back. in san francisco 25 people were arrested during and after the a game. most of the arrests were for public drunkenness. police paroled the streets in riot gear and were prepared for bigger problems like those during the giants post world series celebration. but it was pretty mild to say the lease. traffic and weather coming up -- to say the least. traffic and weather coming up right after the break. stay right there.
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good morning, coming into south san francisco, it's backed up right now on 280. southbound 280 approaching 380 there was an accident there still blocking one lane. 280 is not going to be your best option. 101 looking a lot better. over at the bay bridge, it's backed up just about to the maze, 15 to 20 wait to get onto the span and over the san mateo bridge they just cleared an accident and the shoulder at
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the toll plaza. that's traffic. a lot of fog in those camera shots. visibility in the valley down to less anne makovec eighth of a mile -- less than an eighth of a mile. it will be hay inside the basic 60 there and low to mid-60s in the valley, and the next couple of days, could be a little breezy tomorrow and wednesday. a chance of showers returns on thursday and friday. looking dry for the weekend.
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good morning to you. it's 8:00. welcome back to "cbs this morning." beyonce's halftime show was just about as big as the game itself. look at her. that's not the only reason the crowd went crazy for her performance.
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and even if you're not a sports fan, chances are you watched those commercials, so we brought in a focus group, see if you agree with their reviews of those pricey ads. first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> this was the longest super bowl in history and also may have been the most bizarre. >> the baltimore ravens are waking up as nfl champions after an unforgettable super bowl. they beat san francisco 34-31 in a game that featured a half-hour blackout. >> i had literally finished an interview with the man in charge of the nfl's entire super bowl game day operations when the lights went out. >> all right. we lost lights. >> they must have been going nuts in the traffic control room. >> it was pretty surreal. >> right before the super bowl, president obama sat down with cbs news anchor scott pelley for an exclusive interview. >> washington cannot continually operate under a cloud of crisis. new details are emerging from a hostage crisis in algeria.
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>> we're a group of guys trying to make a living for our family, not unlike anyone in the united states. chris kyle survived iraq tours. it was while helping a fellow veteran that he lost his life. >> they may not be going anywhere for a couple of weeks, maybe a couple of months. >> we go from a blowout to blackout to one of the most memorable super bowls of all kinds. good morning, angels. >> good morning, charlie. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. super bowl xlvii was the longest in history and one of the most dramatic. the baltimore ravens beat the san francisco 49ers 34-31. >> but not before the first ever power failure at the big game. armen keteylan was at the game
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when the lights went out and he had just finished talking with the man in charge of the nfl's super bowl operations. >> 50-yard line time clock is so low that had it been illuminated at the halftime show it would have been in every shot. so we took it out and put it up there so everyone could see it. >> uh-oh. >> uh-oh. all right. we lost light. all right. we're going to a manual override. >> reporter: almost two minutes into the second half, the power went out. in the nfl control room there was no panic, but there was an undeniable amount of uncertainty about the cause. >> let's give people the p.a. let's give them the p.a. >> we lost time. >> what does that mean? >> that means 20-minute delay.
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>> a lot of questions to be answered. >> we have cameras everywhere, so there's more of this that's going to air on wednesday night on "60 minutes" sort of the chaos, what do we do now, what do we do now. >> so great we got to capture the exact moment. you could tell they're trying to be cool and controlled and they're going what the -- they don't know what caused it. >> with us now is the head coach of the super bowl the baltimore ravens. >> good morning. >> good morning, how are you doing? >> we went to a party and danced. great music there. mary j. blige, it was awesome we had a great time. it was fantastic. >> gayle and norah are here with me. >> love it at the end you said
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it's not pretty it's not perfect it's just us. what does that mean and i really want to know what you were saying on the sidelines when you were animated with the official during the game. i feel bad. i way overreact. it was about other stuff like phones and coaches coming down from the press stuff and stuff that never happened didn't end up happening because they did a great job. so, it was a black spot. >> you guys were up 22 points and then this blackout. were you concerned that that would pull some of the momentum from your team? >> of course. you know, we tried to do everything we could. it's another piece of adversity. one more thing you have to overcome and try to find a way. they had the same adversity. they just did a better job of it. jim has done a great job with that team. did a breath job in that moment. knowing jim the way i do and growing up and understanding his
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makeup there was no doubt in my mind that that team would continue to fight and battle like they did and come roaring back in some way and i was hoping we could fend it off. they did. fortunately at the end we were able to overcome it. >> speaking of your brother, if you lost you would be feeling down and very down about this. you won and you are feeling elated. what do you say to your brother at a moment like this? >> just said great job and i love you and he said congratulations and we left it at that. that's where it will say. there's never any consolation. anybody who has brothers and serious and you compete against you understand that's how it works. you move on to the next thing. i'm so proud of him. he's the best coach in the national football league. things he's done in san francisco and they've done it as a team they've done a fantastic job. >> john i think -- i have brothers and sisters that i'm competitive against and if i win
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we don't move on we rub it in. you won't rub it in? >> no. i really not. it's too big. it matters too much. too much work goes into it. too many people involved. not quite like the pickup basketball game in the driveway. it's a little different than that. i'm proud of him. >> i would like to know about your mom and dad, jack and jackie, i would like to know about the reaction from the whole family last night. what did you aldo >> we don't do anything. they went back to the hotel. we just had a chance to see them right after the game and through some of the preconference stuff an then they were gone. you know, they got over with jim. and that was it. we'll get a chance to get together in the morning or maybe not. i'm not sure. everything was moving so fast. they feel elated and feel
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devastated, you know. i felt the same way walking across the field. i felt elated for us my team and our fans but i felt devastated for my brother and his family. i don't know how to describe it. >> it's a bittersweet moment but at least john i hope at some point you enjoy the moment. continue to do that. you have parades and all sorts of celebrations coming your way. good to see you. thanks. >> president obama takes the stage in the midwest today. the president is making his first pitch for gun control outside of the nation's capital. bill plante is at the white house. bill good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the president is headed for the west because minnesota law enforcement officials have been strong advocates for gun control this as the administration tries to keep up the pressure for action. even during the most apolitical event the year -- >> the ravens are world
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champions. >> reporter: there's no escaping the gun control debate. in this super bowl ad put out by a coalition of mayors led by new york city's michael bloomberg, children urged lawmakers to pass universal background checks a major piece of the president's strategy. the white house released this photo over the weekend of the president skeet shooting at camp david. to back up his statement that he's familiar with firearms. asked what he made of the photo, the ceo of the national rifle association was dismissive. >> well it's like during the campaign i won't take away your rifle and shotgun and now he's trying to take away all three. >> reporter: mark kelley husband of gabrielle giffords who was injured in the tucson shooting put the argument this way. >> this isn't about the second amendment any more. this is about public safety. >> reporter: as the president makes his pitch today in minnesota there's resistance to
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his gun control wish list even within his own party. senate majority leader harry ry reid is for universal background checks but stopped short sunday of supporting a new ban on assault weapons. >> didn't vote for assault weapons the last time because it didn't make sense but i'll take a look at it. >> reporter: the president did take a break from politics on sunday. he hosted his own super bowl party here at the white house. he had some friends over and the menu was carefully balanced between baltimore and san francisco. chesapeake bay crab cakes, jalapeno peppers and
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there's big new this morning in the fight against cancer and dementia. dr. sanjay gupta is here in studio 57. he's in the green room now coming over to the table right after the break. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] concept. calvin klein underwear. 360 seamless technology.
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big deal. land o'lakes® sauté express®. find it in the dairy aisle. excited foper >> did you play in the super bowl? >> yeah. just hanging. the wireless is killing my battery. can i borrow that? >> yeah, yeah, yeah. >> he said don't use the outlet. >> he said not to use the outlet. >> i know, but it's one outlet. what could possibly go wrong? >> what's great about that is they did that almost live. normally they have days to prepare for something like that. >> craig ferguson. dr. sanjay gupta has written and produced a new medical
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drama. however this morning's segment comes from real life cancer. what's the news? >> they want to essentially map everyone's tumor genome. right now when you get diagnosed with cancer they look at the dehe in tick defects that we already know about instead of looking at the entire genome and seeing what's abnormal about this. receiptin is a drug that we think of breast cancer. it target as specific mutation. it's possible that prostate cancer could have the same mutation. this whole notion of categorizing tumors by their anatomical location makes no sense. it should be by their genetic mutation. >> are most of this diagnosed properly, do you think? >> right now in the united states, arguably one of the best
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in doing this about a third of patients are getting the wrong treatment. >> a third? >> either because of wrong biopsy, wrong results, inadequate information or not getting the treatment they could get based on an entire genome sequence. so this could go a long way toward correcting that. and that's sort of low-hanging fruit. >> we've heard about the human genome project. now there's this cancer genome atlas. we're at the cusp of discovery, of what could change so much. it's incredible to thing about. >> in 2000 we were talking about mapping the human genome. it took ten years, you know, lots of money, now you can do this much more quickly and it's exponential in growth because as you add more and more people to this are learning what makes up some of these tumors grows significantly. it's exciting. >> part of the reason you're here is you have a big special that's going to air on tnt. tell us about it. >> it's called "monday mornings." i wrote this book which took as much time as the human genome problem.
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but it's about doctors in a very secretive meeting in hospitals where they openly discuss things that went wrong. it's called the morbidity and mortality meeting. some of the most indelible experiences i had when i was training in neurosurgery. this was nuggets based on that. >> before you go, could you tell us about changes in dementia? there were two things. cancer and dementia we were excited to talk to you about. >> mild cognitive impairment, something that affects your daily living but not enough to put you in an independent facility is now a diagnosis which is now called a dsm. that's a big deal because once you categorize it that way, insurers are more likely to pay for certain things. get counselling, diagnosis earlier. this is a major move. >> one of the things that interests me is when they had the mapping of the human genome,
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people expected immediate results and it's taken a while for it to happen. same thing about stem cell. are we going to see an explosion in terms of the power of stem cell? >> i think with regard to the next five years with regard to a few neurodegenerative things. you have the fetal sensor trial going on and parkinson's. there's significant activity in the world of spinal cord injury and things like that. it's not going to feel like an explosion, charlie, all of a sudden overnight. you're right. it's been a long time coming. we've proven they've been safe. that's always the first critical barrier. that can take years to do. now the question is it's affective? there's nothing out there so chances are good that it's going to have some utility. >> dr. sanjay gupta, thank you. great to see you. >> thank you. appreciate it. millions of dollars were spent grabbing your attention last night. we'll see which super bowl ads have people talking today. i've got a couple opinions on this. i know gayle does. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> me an opinion?
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and with lysol no-touch hand soap you have 10 times more protection with each wash. helping protect your family with lysol... that's our mission for health. ♪ the other big match up last night happened during the commercial break. we'll show you which super bowl ad had people cracking up eneven
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early and save up to 20%. this is a cbs5 eyewitness news morning update. good morning everyone, 8:25 your time. i mean frank mallicoat. get you caught up with headlines. a low key reaction in san francisco to last night's 34-31
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loss by the 9ers in the super bowl. 25 people arrested during and after the game. most for public drunkenness. police say they were prepared for a far worse reaction. officers were out just in case. pretty mild last night. fire may have been sparked by a super bowl barbecue. it started around 4:00 on a second floor deck of a building on union street. firefighters got residents out and extinguished the fire in a few minutes. most of the damage was to the outside of the building. fire investigators are looking at what caused a fire in a marijuana grow area. it broke outjuts before midnight. they scored the plants no -- discovered the plants. no injuries have been reported. we have your traffic for monday and your weather coming up right after the break.
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lots of fog out there. sunshine on the mount vaca cam. fog down below and very thick in spots, less than a quarter mile visibility in the napa valley. it's going to take time to break up. 30s and 40s now. bit afternoon, we'll find more sunshine. it will be on the hazy side. 60s for the most part. low to mid 60s in the valley. next couple days, maybe morning clouds and breezy. chance of showers on thursday.
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(woman) 3 days of walking to give a breast cancer survivor a lifetime-- that's definitely a fair trade. it was such a beautiful experience. (jessica lee) ♪ and it's beautiful ♪ (woman) why walk 60 miles in the boldest breast cancer event in history? because your efforts help komen serve millions of women and men facing breast cancer every year. visit to register or to request more information today. it was 3 days of pure joy. ♪ and it's beautiful ♪ ♪ welcome back morning." coming up in this half hour we saw new orleans putting on its best face during super bowl week but some people think it's
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still a city divided by hurricane katrina. james brown takes us back to the area hit hardest. that would be the lower ninth ward. and major break in the 500-year-long search if one of england's most famous kings. we take you to london. but first jeff glor is at the hotel in new orleans. >> reporter: good morning. pretty business-like and relatively quiet at the ravens hotel. i think the ravens are trying to sleep it off this morning. one of our crew members at about 4:00 a.m. did see john harbaugh walk into the hotel. he said good morning, guys. he certainly has a few reasons to be happy this morning. >> jeff, you were inside the stadium last night. what was it like when the lies went out? >> reporter: i was in a corridor just outside the media center, heard a little pop and immediately everything was off.
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initially you think the worst. i turned and said be careful. people started running. it slowly began to emerge it was a power issue likely on the sboem side but obviously it took 34 minutes to fix and we were not getting answers during that time. >> i'm sure they were still trying to figure it out. after the game you were on the sidelines and then you were in the locker room. what were some of the highlights for you? >> reporter: it's interesting. i think nearly every ravens player i talked to said the blackout played a significant role in changing the momentum of the game sort of creating a window where something entirely different could happen. remember, they were up by 22 points when the blackout happened but this is a team that's been through an enormous amount. their owner died before the season started. their star wide receiver torey smith, his brother died during the season and smith played
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immediately after. it's been an up-and-down season all year long and now it ends in triumph triumph. >> all right, jeff glor. triumph it is. right now let's show you the morning's headlines from around the gloechblt "the new york times" reports that a deal has been reached regarding tomatoes. it raises the minimum prize of mention kaj co-may toes that are sold here. nearly half the tomatoes eaten in the u.s. come from mexico. britain's "guardian" reports the youngest girl shot is recovering from surgery. in the video malala says she's getting better day by day. she was shot by the taliban in october for promoting women's righting. "the wall street journal" offers strategists on cutting taxes. rates went up for the highest earners. there are new taxes covering the health care overall.
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one of the tax-fighting tips is donating stocks to charity. health officials want to ban energy drinks that have too much caffeine. this study found that it can kauft insomnia fast heart beat and seizures. there was a twitter competition about the brownout. you can still dunk in the dark. it's been retweeted 14,000 times and was a very smart turnaround during that. >> so clever so quickly. and the average cost for a commercial in last night's super bowl, nearly $4 million. cbs news analyst frank luntz brought together viewers to see which ads worked and which didn't. good morning. >> good morning. >> you testified these, people can turn their dial where they approve or disapprove of it. what was the best ad? >> the best ad and it 'been a best ad for many years,
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anheuser-busch. it is very easy to make them laugh at a super bowl but it's hard to make them cry and anheuser delivered it as you're about to see. >> yeah. that was when he raised of course, that clydesdale and the clydesdale recognized him. that made everybody tear up and tugged at their heartstrings. >> notice that green line the women are even higher than the men. the key to a successful super bowl ad is it doesn't divide them, it united them the opposite of politics. >> maybe they need to put more horses in politics to play that soundtrack. >> which ad came in second? >> the second was a car commercial and it's very difficult to do. normally car commercials are very boring and they're dry. this one is -- the child asks a question of his father about where do babies come from and then once again the reaction -- >> which car? >> for kia. >> now, you say that there was one ad that was your audience's
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least favorite. that was the calvin klein ad. why do they not like it? >> do you think men watching the super bowl want to see other almost naked member? >> i don't know. let's ask charlie. the men at the super bowl want to see naked men? >> no twhanlt to see beyonce. >> of course they do. >> we did this with aol. and we sat them in the studio. there was some disappointment that the ads were not seemingly as good this year as last year. the problem is our expectations are so high that we want to laugh at everything cry at everything, and if it doesn't immediately grab us -- >> i loved the ad about the farmers with the paul harvey's voice. >> the problem is no one knew it was paul harvey's voice. remember the key demographic is 18 to 49-year-olds. paul harvey doesn't mean anything to that segment. >> i don't see why paul harvey is important to that segment. i think he has great voice, he's
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now deceased but it was a wonderful evocative sense in america. >> evocative sense if you're in your 40s, 50s, 60s 70s. oprah did the voiceover for the jeep ad. incredibly powerful. fans loved it but it's a two-minute ad. >> third favorite? >> the third favorite is the oreo ad. it had to be something they recognized. it's very powerful because fans are watching it and they're eating and using the facilities like your crew is doing. you have to do something completely unexpected. >> they're not eating and drinking. they're sitting here working. >> sorry. that was last night's crew. >> what about the ad with the
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actor? >> not distinguishable. there were some companies that ran multiple adds. pepsi, anheuser-busch, and did you test the go daddy ad where the model was kissing the man? >> you and about 111 million other people. the guys went eww, and the women said this is just offensive. and go daddy does it every year. >> every yea hey -- >> look at the female reaction. took a deep dive. >> they took a deep dive. they were grossed out by it. >> did the blackout affect the
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ad. >> i think you wrought enough food and drink to last four hours so blackouts don't upset them. but if you are a pair of people watching it on tv, at the 30-minute mark these when people start to turn it off because they're so conditioned to television. if it goes beyond 30 minutes they're turning the channel i don't know. i think the numbers are going to be big. >> because it was one of the greatest halves in football history. i just wish the ads were as good as the game. power outage aside new orleans is baskingy the glow. but the city is still recovering from the defb station of kames brown made a return visit to the lower 9th ward. >> reporter: this week the city of new orleans but sunday best and showed the world it is back as a great tourest estist destination from the french
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quarter to the super dome. but on the other side of town in the lower ninth ward, the city's poorest area decimated by the hurricane in 2005 the comeback is still a in progress. in your mind is this a tale of two cities? >> i think it is. you can look around very community leader patrickia jones is still working to get things back. she said the lower ninth is make ak slow recovery in part because of city and state governments that are dragging their feet. >> count the years. eight. for us, that's real. for every apology, that's not enough. people are not home. it trickles down to regular folks and it hurts. >> the lower ninth ward has take an long time and for those of us that are from there, it's disheartening, discouraging, and
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a lot of us ask why. >> reporter: pastor fred luter is a local boy who made it big. he grew up in the lower ninth. he serves at one of the largest churches. is it economics or is it race in your mind? >> i think it's priorities, i really do. they made it a priority to do the airport and clean up downtown. it was a priority because the super bowl was coming. well, the super bowl is one day it's going be gone. that's make the same priority for other areas. >> it's not a tale of two cities. it's a tale of one part of the city getting back faster and the other part not coming back. >> reporter: mitch landrieu has been mayor of the city for three years. he sat down to address the disparity. >> a lot of people would say why are you concentrating bringing in the super bowl would
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rebuilding the other areas. it's the economic impachlkt it forces us to work harder and faster. >> reporter: they don't seem to be looking at the lower. >> i think that's true but the lower ninth ward has become a symbol of whether we come back or not. i say this to you. >> fair or unfair? >> it becomes a symbol of whether it's progressing. the entire city was under water, white, black, rich poor east west everything was under water. >> still new orleans is still a city with a lot of problems. the federal justice department overhauled the city's police department because of widespread corruption. ray nagin has been indicted on 21 charges of it. but there is still hope. three years ago i met
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87-year-old robert christy who at the time was homeless and looking for help. >> if you could see any city official and tell them something, what would you tell them? >> they need help. >> reporter: he didn't think he'd see his new home built. now at age 90 he has had his home rebuilt. >> three years ago this was a very emotional interview with you. >> yes. >> reporter: how is life now? >> beautiful. >> reporter: no matter what side of town you live the big easy is still home. >> new orleans gets in your blood, man. there's something about this city where there's so many people who have been here all their lives and have no desire to leave. >> so i tell the people of new orleans just straight up. you have been blessed to bareear
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the burden for generations to come. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning" this is james brown in new orleans. >> i'm so glad james brown did the story. i kept getting stopped with people saying there's a whole other story. >> nice to see mr. christy got his home built. sweet man. very sweet man. >> yeah. royal mystery 500 years in the making is solved this morning. we'll take you to london to find out what's new with a lot of fog around the bay area this morning. if you're headed out the door, be very careful, especially in the valleys, visibility, an eighth of a mile. fog over the bay bridge as we speak. it is going to start to break up. right now the temperatures staying on the cool side.
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and even mid-60s in the valley. 50s out toward the coast. the next couple days, breezy on tuesday and wednesday. chance of showers by thursday.
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one of britain's great royal mysteries has been solved on this very morning.ay they found long lost king richard iii buried under what is parking lot in central england. that dundas sound good.
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mark phillips is at the tower of london. mark, good morning . it seems richard iii, the now discovered king of centuries ago had several of his relatives murdered here but as we'll see that didn't help him in the end. >> the next slide i'm zbhoing you is the world first. >> reporter: the centuries' old skeletons of a king handed bound into a shallow grave. it's a long way from the grandeur of the tower into a parking lot but this lot covered over the remains of an ancient church and it now seems clear the remains of an ancient long lost king. it had long been rumor thad richard iii had been buried in leicester after being defeated
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about five centuryies ago but the only thing he was made famous for was the line shakespeare gave him. "a horse, a horse, my kingdom for a horse." >> could this be his remains? a skull dug up from beneath the parking lot and showing what looked like an axe wound. forensic investigation in what sounds like csi leicester 1485 is about kings losing battles. >> he would have lost instant loss of consciousness and death would have followed quickly afterward. >> reporter: the circumstantial evidence was pretty convincing but how do you prove it? luckily you find descendants of his family like michael ibsen and you compare the dna, and what do you know, it matches. >> in short, the dna evidence
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points to this being the remains of richard iii. >> reporter: pulling ought the evidence together led the team to the inevitable conclusion. >> ladies and gentlemen, it's the conclusion that the graveside is indeed king richard 3 iii. a very pronounced team of the curvature of the spine which was also confirmed by the skeleton dug up. they were just following a hunch. >> in so many way this is a british story. how did they know to go to leicester? >> reporter: they knew he was killed in the battle outside of leicester. the story was either that his body was thrown in the river or
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buried under this church. they knew roughly where the church was. they started the dig. they found the search they found the king the rest is history. >> history solved. mark phillips thank you. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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!j!j!j there is one of the stars in the super bowl right there. she was remarkable. >> i loved the production. you know i've been to a couple of her shows so i know it's always going to be entertaining. i think she certainly kicked it up a notch for the super bowl. she announced her tour. i can't wait. >> coming back together with --
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>> -- destinyiy's child. >> we had great week in new orleans. there was all the drama and how new orleans seems to be coming back and see the ravens do what they do best. >> and i love john harbaugh who think is my new best friend. we met him. he said it's not pretty it's not perfect, but the stoil for me is still the harbaugh. i love the family. >> that does it for us.
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this is a cbs5 eyewitness news morning update. good morning everyone. 8:55. i'm frank mallicoat with your kpix five headlines, all about football and the after math, a subdued reaction to the 34-31 loss in the super bowl, just a couple dozen arrests mostly for public drunkenness. ravens fans held secret house parties and were careful not to
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celebrate in public near groups of 9ers fans. police are are looking into a shooting that killed one and injured another. officers were called to audubon drive shortly after 9 last night. one victim pronounced it had at the scene and the other with injuries that are not considered life threatening. the or oracle team is reset to launch a racing yacht that was damaged last fall. it capsized lost fall causing damage to the wins, and hull last october. it will be one of two for the america's cup on san francisco bay next september. they had to fix that in new zeal land. here's lawrence with a look at your forecast on a monday. looking pretty good. looking good. a lot of fog out there right now. that's going to be slow to break up. as you look toward the san jose area, you have thick fog. some of the valleys, less than a quarter mile visibility. nice in most spots.
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hazy sunshine. 50s with fog at the coastline. next couple of days looking dry. thursdaybe seeing rain. we'll take a look at your time saver traffic coming up next. and dad was recording his dumb show then, by george, that's all we watched. and we liked it! today's kids got it so good. [ male announcer ] get u-verse tv for just $19 a month for 1 year when you bundle tv and internet. rethink possible. [ female announcer ] pillsbury crescents are awesome. but when i cook up some beef ketchup, relish and cheese cover it with crescent dough and pow! cheeseburger crescent casserole. double awesome. pillsbury crescents. let the making begin. [ female announcer ] why settle for plain bread? here's a better idea. pillsbury grands! flaky layers biscuits in just 15 minutes the light delicate layers
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add a layer of warmth to your next dinner. pillsbury grands biscuits let the making begin. good morning, we have thick fog blanco can thing a lot of -- blanketing a lot of the traffic cameras. slower speeds, westbound 277. it looks like this from 880 sard zanker road. and no delay between 580 and
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the golden gate bridge toll plaza. right now heavy traffic coming up the nimitz. as you head toward downtown oakland and the east shore freeway, 40 minutes let's show you the bright spots, bay bridge toll plaza, it is easy breezy heading into san francisco. have a good day.
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today -- sherri shepherd's back. >> wait a minute. wait a minute. you're talking about me! >> to give this lucky viewer -- >> i want to have a wig that makes me feel confident and sectiony again. >> -- our first ever wig-over! >> i love it, i love it i love it! >> rachael: it's the start of casserole week here. >> can i take one home to my husband? >> kick casserole week off in style. >> what, what, what is in that?
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[cheers and applause] >> rachael: welcome! so our first guest is a favorite of mine, and you might be able to tell that because she has been here seven times. so today will be lucky number eight. she's a star of movies. she hosts her own game show. she is hilarious on "30 rock" and you guys can see her every day sharing her point of view. check her out. but you know what i loved about it was ricky gervaise has hosted a few times and they had tina faye and amy polar. they were so wonderful and we got a clip of a few of their funny stuff. >> rac


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